I'm loving all the dopey feminist lists of candidates for the woman who ought to be on the $10 bill–giving credence to the idea that women are airheads.

Beyonce–really? Yet there she is, touted by Rolling Stone's Suzy Exposito, the Daily Beast's Emily Shire, and StyleCaster's Perrie Samotin.

But at least people have heard of Beyonce. That's more than you can say for half the females on the above lists. Let's look at some of the ridiculous choices, starting with Exposito's:

1. Shirley Chisholm. The first black woman to win a congressional seat (Democrat). Not too awful a choice–but was that enough to put her on a bill?

2. Inez Mllholland. Who? Oh, she was a sufferagette who "handcuffed herself to an incarcerated person while investigating Sing Sing." I thought  that was Joyce Mitchell at Dannemora.

3. Dolores Huerta. Heads the United Farm Workers Union, which now has all of 6,000 members. Also never worked on a farm, which was one reason that even liberals say caused the near-terminal decline of this highly publicized union: a heavy-handed top management out of touch with its rank-and-file.

4. Harriet Tubman. This famous Underground Railroad leader is the only serious contender on Exposito's list. Plus, her stern demeanor may discourage would-be spendthrifts from throwing their $10 bills around too freely.

5. Eleanor Roosevelt. Yeah, sure. An ultra-liberal motormouth whom even her husband couldn't stand to be around.

6. Wilma Mankiller. Nuff said.

7. Alice Paul. Who? Oh, another sufferagette.

8. Ida B. Wells. Who?

9. Christine Jorgensen. Oh, c'mon, Suzy! If you're going to go down that road, why not go all the way and put Caitylyn Jenner on the tenner?

10. Beyonce.

Now  for Shire:

1. Phillis Wheatley. Any 18th-century poet who specialized in heroic couplets deserves an honorable mention in my book, but that's about it.

2. Ida B. Wells. Again–who?

3. Frances Perkins. She gave us the Social Security Ponzi scheme. Thanks, Frances.

4. Babe Didrikson Zaharias. A famous female athlete–but there are a lot of those.

5. Hedy Lamarr. Gorgeous and also a brain. Could inspire more women to go into STEM–if only they could do the math.

6. Patsy Mink. Another congressional Democrat. Feminists love female members of Congress–but only when they're Democrats. Why is Clare Boothe Luce never on these lists?

7. Edith Windsor. Her sole claim to fame was that she was a name plaintiff in the Supreme Court's gay-marriage decision.

8. Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Why isn't Sandra Day O'Connor, who was actually the first woman Supreme Court justice ever, on this list? Oh, right, she was a Republican. See Patsy Mink.

9. Billie Jean King. See Babe Didrikson Zaharias.

10. Beyonce.

And now for Samotin

1. Beyonce.

2. Joan Didion. A terrific writer of the 1960s, but that was a long time ago and there's been a lot of ruin in Joan Didion.

3. Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen. Good lord!

4. Gloria Steinem. Because a woman needs a man like a fish needs a bicycle.

5. Coco Chanel. Not even American!

So my question is: Where, besides Harriet Tubman,  are the women who actually did something notable and deserving of ? Where are Betsy Ross, Martha Washington (unlike yackety-yacker Eleanor Roosevelt, she actually braved the hardships and served the troops alongside her husband at Valley Forge), Clara Barton, Edith Wharton, Amelia Earhart, Dorothy Parker, and Rosa Parks?

My own personal candidate for the $10-spot would be Molly Pitcher. I want to see her on that bill loading cannonballs alongside her husband during the Battle of Monmouth while wearing that panniered skirt. I'd like to see Beyonce match that!